April 17, 2024

Never Before Have Vampires and Werewolves Been So Sexy

Q: I just saw the movie “New Moon,” the sequel to “Twilight.” Never before have vampires and werewolves been so sexy. Women were screaming throughout the film, especially when Taylor Lautner took off his shirt and Robert Pattinson opens his coat. The movie is first and foremost a teenage love story with some spooky and freaky stuff, but even with the poor acting, I found myself aroused by the mystique and danger. Have you seen it?

A: Nope. Hate the sight of blood, especially someone drinking it.


Q: I saw on a paranormal website that there is now a subculture of vampirism, the members of which seek to mimic the lifestyle of their fictional heroes (or antiheroes), an overlap with the Goth community, both of which seem to seek empowerment in the dark, mysterious side of things. Lifestyle vampires typically dress in black and other accouterments of the “vampire aesthetic” and favor Goth music. While they make no claims of supernatural powers, it would be unfair to dismiss them as people who just like to play at Halloween year round. They take their lifestyle quite seriously as it fulfills some inner, even spiritual need. Do you know any lifestyle vampires?

A: Nope. I only know the real ones–like Count Chocula.


Q: I read that a Canadian archaeologist said that although the monument called the Tortuguero Monument Six refers to the date Dec. 21, 2012, it is not an end-of-the-world prophecy. She says the translation of the text essentially says that something will occur on Dec. 21, 2012 and that it will be similar to something that occurred on another date in the past. No one knows what that past occurrence was or what the future occurrence will be, especially Hollywood. At no point did any of the Maya texts actually predict the end of the world. In the 1970s, North American journalists and writers began to cherry-pick ideas from the Maya, Aztec and Hopi cultures and created what they now call the Maya prophecy. What do you think?

A: If the world is coming to an end, do I have to pay off my credit cards?


Q: A gravity hill, also known as a magnetic hill, is a place where the layout of the surrounding land produces the optical illusion that a very slight downhill slope appears to be an uphill slope. Thus, a car left out of gear will appear to be rolling uphill. There are hundreds of gravity hill locations around the world. Do you have one among Sedona’s vortexes?

A: Not that I know of. All our stuff seems to roll downhill.


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